The contest was still raging when Hujjat was moved to address his written message to Násiri'd-Dín Sháh. No sooner had the messenger who was carrying those petitions to Tihrán set out on his way
The legend of heroine of the battle of Zanján is unique in religious history! It rivals the bravery of Joan of Arc, in the Hundred Years' War of France mid-fifteen centuries! She too was
Maryam was born approximately in 1826 in the village of Fuyúl in the Núr District. There is no information available about her childhood or adolescent life. She married Bahá’u’lláh’s half-brother Mirzá Ridá Quli in
Muḥammad showed a keen interest to learn and master this language. He moved to Qazvín, the birth place of Táhiríh, to teach at Tavakkul Bahá’í School in 1914. In 1916, he was nominated as
Ásíyih Khánum Bahá’u’lláh’s consort in this world and the next, entitled “Umm’ul-Ká’inát” Born: circa 1820 Death: 1886 Place of Birth: Yalrud, district of Núr, Northern Iran Location of Death: Akká, Palestine Burial Location: Naḅi
Mirzá ‘Abd’u’lláh had a modest music school in a district of Tihrán called Imám-zádeh Yahyá. A number of so called open minded pupils were following his classes. Music was forbidden in Islamic countries then,
While in his thirties, he became acquainted with a musician named Haji Khán who was in the entourage of the Governor of Isfahán and was a Bahá’i. Ustád Nasru’lláh was fond of music and
Frédéric Hodonou was the first Bahá’í of Benin, West Africa. When he heard that the Bahá’í Faith was sent to humanity without any discrimination, he was immediately intrigued to investigate it.